One of my favorite H5P content types is the interactive slide presentation. It lets you build a PowerPoint like presentation with embedded interactive content. In the two presentations below, I primarily use the dialogue card function. This provides a flash card like ability for students to test their understanding of the material.
This post is primary focused on how grad students should go about tackling the tremendous amount of the reading they need to do. It offers some advice, however, that undergrads should probably take to heart.
My piece of advice is:
“Reading without taking notes is time wasted. Taking notes on your reading will help you process the information more deeply. In graduate school, the purpose of reading is not to learn definitions or simple facts, but instead to develop a deep understanding of concepts and to be able to apply those ideas to your work. To do that, you cannot simply passively read texts. Taking notes and annotating your texts while reading will help you think deeply about what you read. Good note taking will also save you time in the future. Marking useful quotes or annotating your readings well means you will not have to read that same text over again to find the main points.”
Source: Reading Strategically | Graduate Connections | University of Nebraska–Lincolnby
I once got a record pulled from a jukebox at my favorite college bar by playing it a dozen times in a row.
The story of Louis Glass, the original jukebox hero.
Source: How the Jukebox Got Its Groove